Updated: 43 min 15 sec ago
A rash of malware hit the Google Play store this summer. And while Google has taken big steps to improve Android security, there's no clear end in sight.
The HP Omen 2015 is an unpretty beast, but it performs well enough.
On the morning of the solar eclipse, archaeologists took a drone into the desert to create fantastic 3-D renderings of a Hohokam village.
By putting prequel series 'Star Trek: Discovery' on its streaming network, CBS is trying to solve a problem no one has figured out yet.
How longtime allies of Google, Facebook and co. became sometime adversaries
In the face of brewing backlash, Facebook is redesigning its election integrity processes and sharing (some) information with Congress.
Hurricane Harvey pummeled the country’s energy infrastructure, and there are few incentives in place to promote renewables.
A UC Berkeley robot named Brett is learning to interact with its world in a fascinating way.
The new 'Tomb Raider' movie seems to be following the 2013 game reboot, meaning it stars a Lara who's more human, more complex, and more powerful for it.
Opinion: The dawn of autonomous vehicles means we must solve the trolley problem.
It's the most argued-about movie of the year, by far. Here's why it's worth your time.
Here are the some of the biggest ideas that cause trouble for the first semester of physics.
Lomo's funky instant camera kicks some serious glass.
Your e-reader has some secret superpowers. Here's how to unlock its full potential.
It's not quite an acquisition, but Google's agreement with HTC fast-tracks its efforts to take over the gadget world.
When you take a look at the internet's favorite myth-busting site, you see just how hard it is to pin down the truth.
For the first time, a social media company will provide answers in a public hearing about Russian efforts to swing the 2016 presidential election.
The backdooring of security software CCleaner now appears to have been more of a targeted spying operation than a mere cybercrime scheme.
Trump running campaign ads to a select audience on Facebook? That's just how ads work. The scary part is that you can't track them.
Mexico and Japan warn citizens with sirens and alerts. But not yet in the United States.